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Boer General Koos De La Rey - one of South Africa's best loved military leaders during the Anglo Boer-War. Famous for his humane treatment of his enemies I Am An African, War Novels, War Photography, My Land, African History, World History, Military History, Victorian Era, Rey

Boer General Koos De La Rey (22/10/1847 - 15/09/1914), one of South Africa's best loved military leaders during the Anglo Boer-War. Famous for his humane treatment of his enemies

Farms burning courtesy of the British scorched earth policy. Destroying the Boer's homes, starving their women and children in concentration camps in an attempt to break their resolve War Novels, Earth Photos, War Photography, History Projects, Lest We Forget, Second World, African History, American Revolution, History Facts
War NovelsLest We ForgetHistory Facts

Farms burning courtesy of the British scorched earth policy. Destroying the Boer's homes, starving their women and children in concentration camps in an attempt to break their resolve

Farms burning courtesy of the British scorched earth policy. Destroying the Boer's homes, starving their women and children in concentration camps in an attempt to break their resolve War Novels, Earth Photos, War Photography, History Projects, Lest We Forget, Second World, African History, American Revolution, History Facts
War NovelsLest We ForgetHistory Facts

Farms burning courtesy of the British scorched earth policy. Destroying the Boer's homes, starving their women and children in concentration camps in an attempt to break their resolve

Anglo Boer War - Kitchener's Scorched Earth Policy was a last ditch attempt by the British to win the War. Destroying Boer farms and making women and children destitute victims of war. Cape Colony, Haunting Photos, New York Life, Prisoners Of War, A Day In Life, African History, African Art, British History, Military History
Cape ColonyHaunting PhotosPrisoners Of WarAfrican ArtMilitary History

Boer civilians watch as their house burns from scorched earth tactics by the British Army during the Second Anglo-Boer War, South Africa, 1899-1902.

Anglo Boer War - Kitchener's Scorched Earth Policy was a last ditch attempt by the British to win the War. Destroying Boer farms and making women and children destitute victims of war. Cape Colony, Haunting Photos, New York Life, Prisoners Of War, A Day In Life, African History, African Art, British History, Military History
Cape ColonyHaunting PhotosPrisoners Of WarAfrican ArtMilitary History

Boer civilians watch as their house burns from scorched earth tactics by the British Army during the Second Anglo-Boer War, South Africa, 1899-1902.

A short history of the Great Trek - the Battle of Blood River Zulu Warrior, Airborne Ranger, World History, Family History, Tactical Survival, Teaching History, African History, Union Jack, British History
World HistoryFamily HistoryTactical SurvivalTeaching HistoryUnion Jack

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A short history of the Great Trek - the Battle of Blood River

A short history of the Great Trek - the Battle of Blood River Zulu Warrior, Airborne Ranger, World History, Family History, Tactical Survival, Teaching History, African History, Union Jack, British History
World HistoryFamily HistoryTactical SurvivalTeaching HistoryUnion Jack

This domain is for sale

A short history of the Great Trek - the Battle of Blood River

A World War II poster titled 'Our Allies the Colonies' – featuring a portrait-length depiction of a soldier of the Ceylon Garrison Artillery & the badge of the Ceylon Garrison Printed in England.

British Poster: The British Colonial Empire - Ceylon Garrison Artillery - Our Allies the Colonies

 This Day in History: Oct Boer War begins in South Africa I lived near here in Volksrust. World War I, World History, Oct 11, Canadian History, Kwazulu Natal, History Images, African History, Military History, Old Pictures

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Olaudah Equiano (aka Gustavus Vassa) -- A freed African slave who wrote the first known slave narrative. Became a famous proponent of British abolitionism and worked with William Wilberforce.

Black History: Thomas Peters, Founder of Nations (Pt 2)

Thomas Peters: slave, millwright, soldier...and politician. His voyage from slavery to freedom began in Part One, when he ...

Less Scrambling, More Reflecting: Unpacking Simulations of Imperialism and How We can better Teach about the Berlin Conference, the European Colonization of Africa, and African Resistance Ap World History, European History, African American History, History Books, Black History, Paises Da Africa, Africa Map, West Africa, Africa Continent

Berlin Cenference 1885

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british imperialism in africa African Empires, French West Africa, Lord Of Hosts, Seven Years' War, British Invasion, Liberia, Figurative Language, Napoleonic Wars
African EmpiresFrench West AfricaLord Of HostsNapoleonic Wars

The "Scramble for Africa" is the popular name for the invasion, occupation, colonization and annexation of African territory by European powers during the period of New Imperialism, between 1881 and 1914. It is also called the Partition of Africa and the Conquest of Africa. In 1870, only 10 percent of Africa was under European control; by 1914 it was 90 percent of the continent, with only Abyssinia (Ethiopia) and Liberia still being independent.

british imperialism in africa African Empires, French West Africa, Lord Of Hosts, Seven Years' War, British Invasion, Liberia, Figurative Language, Napoleonic Wars
African EmpiresFrench West AfricaLord Of HostsNapoleonic Wars

The "Scramble for Africa" is the popular name for the invasion, occupation, colonization and annexation of African territory by European powers during the period of New Imperialism, between 1881 and 1914. It is also called the Partition of Africa and the Conquest of Africa. In 1870, only 10 percent of Africa was under European control; by 1914 it was 90 percent of the continent, with only Abyssinia (Ethiopia) and Liberia still being independent.

How the British Screwed Up the Middle East, in 10 Classic Cartoons Screw It, Classic Cartoons, Screwed Up, Caricature, Middle East, Worlds Largest, Egyptian, Empire, Around The Worlds

How the British Screwed Up the Middle East, in 10 Classic Cartoons

"The sun never sets on the British Empire." This phrase was often used to describe the British Empire at the peak of its power as the largest empire in history. Covering 13.01 million square miles of land, almost one-fourth of the world, the empire…

US Slave: Antigua and Barbuda Water Island, St Vincent Grenadines, Kingston Jamaica, East Indies, His Travel, Island Life, Barbados, 16th Century, Great Britain
Water IslandHis Travel16th CenturyGreat Britain

“Planting the Sugar Cane, Antigua” by William Clark (1823) -Most British attitudes about Africa were shaped by their experience with the slave trade. The British first became involved in the trade in the 16th century and became major players by the 18th century. Most merchant seaman had seen slaves at some time in their career and in the late 18th century the abolition movement began to introduce Africans and their land to a wider audience in Great Britain. The anti-slavery movement scored…